/dMY Technology Group, Inc. III (via Qpute.com)

dMY Technology Group, Inc. III (via Qpute.com)

Filing pursuant to Rule 425 under the

Securities Act of 1933, as amended

Deemed filed under Rule 14a-12 under the

Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended

Filer: dMY Technology Group, Inc. III

Subject Company: dMY Technology Group, Inc. III

Filer??s Commission File Number: 1-39694

Date: April 13, 2021

Video Script: Quantum 101

I??m Anastasia Marchenkova, and I have been researching in the quantum field for over 12 years now.

I started my work in 2009 researching quantum
telecommunication at Georgia Tech. We increased the coherence time (the length of time the quantum information could be stored), in neutral Rubidium atoms, and proved that quantum entanglement could be preserved when transitioning these photons to
different wavelengths.

Then, I went to University of Maryland for my PhD, and got really excited about quantum computing??s move into industry. Since
then, I have worked at two early stage quantum computing companies using superconducting qubits.

Now, I??m also a YouTuber who talks Quantum
Computing, with the vision of getting more people excited for and actually using quantum computing, now that this has all moved beyond the lab!

having been steeped in the quantum computing industry for over a decade, I??m going to give you a quick Quantum 101??covering what makes a quantum computer quantum, and the applications of what quantum computers could maybe do better than
classical computers!

Since classical computing emerged in the mid-twentieth century, there has been exponential
progress in computer design, with processing power roughly doubling every few years, called Moore??s law.

But even if Moore??s law keeps holding,
there are many classes of problems classical computers can??t solve efficiently, no matter how large supercomputers get.

For example, properties of
atoms and molecules ?? necessary information for materials research, drug discovery, and more ?? can be found by solving the Schrödinger equation. However, the problem gets harder the more components and atoms you add, so exact
calculations are hard above just a few atoms, and even approximate solutions are hard above a few dozen atoms.

Instead we build a new system of
computing, using quantum bits, or qubits, called quantum computing.

Let??s start by talking about qubits.

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